Awesome high-speed photography that's bound to astound

Warren Keelan knows how to capture the ocean at just the right moment.  Waves crashing and breaking, curling and washing in all their magnificent glory. (image credit: Warren Keelan)
Peter Schafrick's high-speed photography includes images where paint of varying colours has been applied to tools before being spun with centrifugal force. (image credit: Peter Schafrick)
This can was shot with an air gun and photographed at high-speed at the same time. This is the awesome result. (image credit: Fabian Oefner)
Porcelain figurines were dropped from a height to their untimely death. The sound of them shattering was used to activate the camera's shutter. Impressive. (image credit: Martin Klimas)
It might be a tad destructive, but we're big fans of Martin Klimas' work. Oddly some of the most satisfying on our list. (image credit: Martin Klimas)
A brilliant summer's day shot of a glass in a field captured by Rachel Samanyi. A simple image with brilliant results.  (image credit: Rachel Samanyi)
Something as simple as a droplet of liquid hitting another liquid surface can have some incredible results when photographed this way. (image credit: Joe Dyer)
This image is the result of an egg being shot with an air rifle. The splattering of egg liquids from within almost gives the appearance of a double-yolker. (image credit: Stefanotshcki)
This unfortunate rubber duckie was seemingly sacrificed in order to capture this simple shot at high-speed. (image credit: WannaBEEfarmer Jeff)
A simple image of a bulb being broken by an air pellet is oddly satisfying and easy on the eye. Though we're glad we don't have to clear up the resulting mess. (image credit: Warloofer)
Joe Dyer worked some high-speed photography magic with this image of clear water pearls being dropped into a Martini glass (image credit: Joe Dyer)
A festival goer has colourful Gulal powder slapped into their hair during the Holi festival. Captured wonderfully on camera. (image credit: ÓMKÃR ÑAÍDU from Pexels)
As you might have gathered, high-speed photographers have a thing for fluids. It's easy to see why. (image credit: mohamedmlabibet/Pixabay)
Here a little bit of photo trickery has made it seem like the drink is escaping from the glass. Leaping away before it's consumed. (image credit: Vinicius "amnx" Amano on Unsplash)